So when doubters scoff—There's art on YouTube?—I say yes.
Now, of course, much of what is on YouTube is not art.
The United States contributes much to this, including its movies, products such as iPhones, and websites such as Google, YouTube, Twitter, Amazon, and eBay.
One might have expected to find YouTube making its cameo in the earlier "communication" section, but I deliberately moved it here.
I do not think the importance of YouTube lies in its role as a communication method nor as a fundamentally new means of distribution of media.
Against this backdrop, YouTube appears.
The range of subject matter on YouTube is as incomprehensibly large as the range in quality.
Because of YouTube, galvanizing events that might otherwise have been seen by only a few are available to anyone.
If you've never seen a YouTube video that moved you, put down this book and watch just two (searchable by these keywords): "Randy Pausch Last Lecture" and "Steve Jobs' Stanford Commencement Address."